Beat the Heat with KemTRACE® Chromium

Ride any Heatwave with Confidence

Do your pigs have everything they need to stay healthy and productive during the hot months of summer? If chromium supplementation isn't part of your summer ration, the answer is no.

KemTRACE® Chromium can make sure your pigs aren’t sidelined by heat stress. 


Enter our Beat the Heat contest and reach out to your local Key Account Manager to learn more about how to protect your profits this summer with KemTRACE Chromium.


Beat the Heat — Win Football Seats!

If you love football as much as you love increased production profits, you need to Beat the Heat with Kemin. Using your unique contest code, submit the form for your chance to win FOUR (4) TICKETS TO A 2020 COLLEGE FOOTBALL GAME OF YOUR CHOICE.*

The contest will end June 15, 2020 — ENTER NOW!


Once a winner is chosen in early June, additional details and scheduling will occur with a Kemin team member. 

View contest terms and conditions.

*Regular season NCAA game only

KemTRACE Chromium is the Answer

The swine industry loses between $299 and $316 million per year in profits due to heat stress.1 When pigs are exposed to prolonged heat stress conditions, they release cortisol — a stress hormone — resulting in reduced feed intake, reduced finishing weights and, ultimately, reduced profits. 

KemTRACE Chromium by Kemin is a first-of-its-kind chromium supplement on the market. Feeding supplemental chromium to pigs has been shown to reduce levels of cortisol and improve insulin functions in pigs during times of heat stress, allowing for better energy utilization under stress conditions. If left untreated, these heat stress factors can lead to weight loss and/or reduced finishing gains.

Your Trusted Source of Chromium

KemTRACE Chromium is a proven and safe, organic trace mineral for dairy, beef, swine and broilers. It’s also highly bioavailable, ready to aid your operation whatever the temperature.

KemTRACE Chromium Beat the Heat Football Giveaway



1St-Pierre, N.R., B. Cobanov, and G. Schnitkey. 2003. Economic Losses from Heat Stress by US Livestock Industries. Journal of Dairy Science. 86: E52–E77.